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the stock. and that doesn't make sense. and mark zuckerberg like steve jobs, like jeff bee soz, like the google guys is someone who believes in investing in the future. >> rose: they're also founders who are still running the companies they founded. >> and one of the questions is is the founder always the best person to run a company? steve jobs was not and he was replaced and then he came back. he was a very different c.e.o. when he came back, much more able. but the google guys had to bring in eric smith and mark zuckerberg had to bring in sheryl sandberg and that's a very normal thing that happens in these companies. the founders have to -- sometimes they have division t vision, the passion, the brilliance but they don't have the managerial skills. >> rose: what happened in the i.p.o.? >> i think they let it get out ahead of them. i think they were too bullish, too optimistic about how well it was going to go and let wall street persuade them that, oh, we can do it at this price and they couldn't. and people say -- and then there were glitches in the way -- >> rose: but no one dou
i'm steve kroft. thanks for joining us. [ticking] [ticking] >> in a nondescript t-shirt at a nondescript desk, mark zuckerberg runs a vast global empire, leading the whole internet in his direction. is the goal for you to conquer the whole internet? to own the internet? >> well, think about it like this. people--if they can use a product of any category--photos, music, tv, anything--either by themselves or with their friends... >> mm-hmm. >> i think most of the time, people want to do those things with their friends, so-- >> so is the answer "yes"? [ticking] you describe bill gates in very harsh terms. um, you've described him as being quite abusive. i mean, it's not a pretty picture. >> and i felt like when i wrote it, i should just tell it like it happened, in an unvarnished way, warts and all. >> you'll hear how the two high school buddies who started microsoft and a computer revolution had some pretty trying times along the way. do you think he came to think that you weren't working as hard as he was and it became a source of resentment with him? >> well, i thi
and republican strategist steve smith. that's and university of delaware and starts at 8 p.m. eastern. here on c-span2, author mark friedman talks about how more baby boomers are entering into a second careers. he's the author of the big shi shift. that's also at 8 p.m. eastern. >> ahead of the federal communications commission, julius genachowski, spoke yesterday about international telecommunications policy. chairman genachowski's remarks are about one hour. >> good afternoon. thanks for joining the conversation with fcc chairman genachowski. just some quick introductory marks, sort of normal rules of the game them sure you are all familiar with. welcome to our meeting today at the council on foreign relations. plump lately turn off your cell phones, blackberries and all wireless devices to avoid intervention with the sound system and as a reminder, this meeting is on the record. i'm very excited to be here today, this perhaps the most anticipated cfr event as much as the new james bond movie, since we rescheduled a number times but i'm glad that chairman to join us today. just a quick introdu
right now? let's talk about that in our clo"closing bell" exchange. steve liesman will have breaking news momentarily. steve, do you have that? >> yes, i do. what we have is a report from the new york fed on consumer finance. what the news shows is that overall, consumer credit outside of real estate is up just a bit. most of that, by the way, is student loan debt, being up about $42 billion inside that $2.7 trillion number. overall, mortgage debt is down and overall debt is down. the basic gist of the details, bill, is that consumer credit continues to decline overall. delinquencies are down and bankruptcies are down. balance sheet repair continues. a little bit more willingness of the consumer to take on some debt and a lot of it -- >> that's very interesting, steve. let me ask you something, david. >> i want to make one more point, which is that when you talk about how much the dow is down today, it should be down more because the rally we didn't have from the better economic news this morning. >> yeah, no, that was a good point. david, so we've got consumer confidence data, which
is heading back out onto the trail. he does know he won, right? >> i'm steve kornacki. for me of us it's home for the holidays. you get a rare chance to see old friends and distant relatives. the bad news is you get a chance to see old friends and distant relatives. >> i'm making a pledge to my friend grover norquist. you're in "the cycle," and you have my word it's going to be good. >>> the case against ambassador susan rice as a successor to hillary clinton deepens. she went to the hill today to smooth it over with senators mccain, ayotte and graham who criticized her original comments on the deadly benghazi attacks. i picture the conversation between the president and rice going like this. we want you as secretary of state, so go make nice. answer their questions so they stop attacking you and threatening to block your possible nomination. yeah, so how did that work out? >> we are significantly troubled by many of the answers that we got and some that we didn't get. it is clear that the information that she gave the american public was incorrect. >> bottom line, i'm more disturbed now than
the internet isn't as strong as other companies. >> steve jobs always said am is a hardware company. their perfection model fit it is hardware product cycle but not software. they have been iterative there. they have a dual strategy. >> we're going to take a commercial. back with reed hoffman in a minute. >>> welcome back. we're talking with reed hoffman, becky worley. >> in the spirit of your commitment to social i reached out to my followers on twitter, google plus and linkedin and said what would you ask reed hoffman. from crystal tingle on twitter -- hoping that's not your real name -- who do you wish you were connected to that you're not? >> great question. >> besides crystal tingle. >> i'm not sure crystal tingle. >> she or he, i'm sure, is lovely. >> wow. i don't get asked that question often. when i was asked that question several years ago it was ray chambers. then i got to meet him. ray was working on malaria no more and as a special ambassador to the u.n. on solving global problems. a week later i was on the phone with him. i guess because of the borrow of start of americ
in the region. steve harrigan streaming live from cairo where we've been watching the crowds get bigger and bigger in tahrir square. steve? >> reporter: megyn, it looks like president morsi is trying to give the appearance trying to find a way out of the situation, some sort of compromise from the firestorm he set off four days ago with a order basically says any decrease he issues are positive the law, not subject to being evoked by egyptian courts. he is meeting with chief justices in cairo looking for some sort of compromise solution, perhaps limiting that decree but the big question whether any limits or talk of compromise will be enough for people that have come out on the streets. in the past four days we've street violence not only here in cairo but across edwimt. at least 400 people woungeded at least one killed. offices of the muslim brotherhood have been ransacked or set on fire. those who support the president and those who oppose him are planning major street demonstrations tomorrow. without any compromise we could see more street violence in the next 24 hours. megyn, back t
. the $500 million jackpot is climbing before tonight's drawing. and steve osunsami is on the scene where it will happen in tallahassee, florida. good morning, steve. >> reporter: good morning, george. this is the studio where the magic could happen tonight. and it feels like ft. knox. these machines and the dozens of balls were pulled from a locked vault. and only a select few people will be allowed in this room when the drawing takes place tonight. this game is on. >> this is obviously the winning ticket. >> reporter: the people who run the powerball lottery tell us that today they expect to sell more than 105,000 $2 tickets a minute. when it's all said and done, that's at least 189 million tickets for tonight's $500 million jackpot, more than double the number sold for saturday's drawing where no one won. >> it's hard to imagine how the tickets are selling because we're in this territory so rarely. it's the stratosphere of jackpots. >> reporter: that explains what's happening at minimarts and gas stations across the country. where millions of americans with champagne wishes and caviar
. steve, lesley, scott, so many people who have poured their lives and careers into this because we all believe in it. producers who have been there for years. we have a huge number of people. allison hired half of them. i will give you her phone number. [laughter] there is a huge number of young people who really wanted to be part of it because they were driven to participate in that kind of a place. there is a long line of people who want to work at "60 minutes." so, we believe in it. sometimes, you have to put it all in a line. if you believe in it. it is going well. if it is not going well, that is the responsibility i feel i have. we need to do well. we need to make sure we tell our stories well. we need to make sure it is interesting so captivate the audience. you will like it. they get used to it. that is how you get people talking about your broadcast and come back for more. >> hello. how are you? >> good. >> i am a freshman. you take out the fluff. what is the effect of that on a national level? how do you think your show has affected individuals, both nationally and worldwide?
people living in rich places like steve jobs or archimedes in ancient greece or leonardo, these are not people driven by desperation written by worry. i think it is the pessimist who are the complacent ones these days. this is as good as it can get, technologies, better be carefulr of genetically modified food iny case they are worse than the existing techhology. i think the world is great. john: thank you. coming up, who wants to go into space? you? my next guest says soon we can all be able to go there. [ male announcer ] this is the age of knowing what you're made of. why let erectile dysfunction get in your way? talk to your doctor about viagra. ask if your heart is healthy enough for sex. do not take viagra if you take nrates for chest pain; it may cause an unsafe drop in blood pressure. side effects include headache, flushing, upset stomach, and abnormal vision. to avoid long-term injury, seek immediate medical help for an erection lasting more than four hours. stop taking viagra and call your doctor right away if you experience a sudden decrease or loss in vision o
] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reefith sharks, or jumping intohe marke he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other thgs, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. if you're a man with low testosterone, you should know that axiron is here. the only underarm treatment for low t. that's right, the one you apply to the underarm. axiron is not for use inomen or anyone younger than 18. axiron can transfer to others through direct contact. women, especially those who are or who may become pregnant, and children should avoid contact where axiron is applied as unexpected signs of puberty in children or changes in body hair or increased acnen women may occur. report these signs and symptoms to your doctor if they occur. tell your doctor about all medical coitions and medications. do not use if you have proate or breast cancer. serious sid
in the election. are winning turkey can thank his stellar campaign team. here is steve. [applause] and as always, if for some reason cobbler cannot fulfil his duties as the official white house turkey, gobbler will be waiting in the wings. [applause] from here, these two lucky birds will be swept up in a whirlwind of fame and fortune that will ultimately lead them to mount vernon, where they will spend their twilight years in the home of george washington. later today, michelle, malia, sasha and i will be taking two turkey's the were not so lucky to a local food bank here in washington, d.c. i would like to ask every american to do what they can to help families who are in need of a real thanksgiving this year. tomorrow, in the company of friends and loved ones, we will celebrate a uniquely american holiday. it is a chance for us to spend time with the people that we care about, and to give thanks for the blessings that we enjoy, and to think about how lucky we are to live in the greatest nation on earth. it is also a time to remember those who are less fortunate. this year, that is particularly
the company from several angles. i heard 675 as target. not sure if that's right. >> upswing coming. steve is an old friend of mine. good time to add position. valuation low. earnings momentum. how many citigroup analysts does it take to change -- that's a different piece of research. i do believe that apple is that sweet spot where people are saying that sell-off finished and maybe all of the big selling is done. i don't know how far i can go. i just think that in the end they did miss two quarters. they have to make this quarter. i don't know. they have to make it. >> if it were a man, you say he's not the same man as he was before? apple. if the stock were a person? >> more of an aaron rodgers than eli manning. >> that's not good in light of last night. >> only as good as your last game. >> manning didn't look that great. >> listen, eagles play the carolina panthers. do you want me to -- could you lend me eli tonight? >> who is the starting quarterback for the eagles? >> that's what they're trying to figure out themselves. >> this is far field. >> maybe they'll take smith over there. >>
in that complaint is steve cohen who is the head of s.a.c. capital. according to the complaint, the owner of the hedge fund was aware of these trades. and a lot of people feel that this is a key development in this case. back to you. >> all right, bertha, thanks so much, bertha coombs for us down in lower manhattan. again the significance. this is the first time we're seeing the man accused by the feds of pulling off the biggest insider trading scheme in u.s. history. herb, thanks to you, as well. we'll see you again soon. and when "halftime" comes back. from black friday to the cyber monday rush, we're on the hunt for new retail stock plays and a top portfolio manager is going to tell you what should be on your shopping list. >>> and later, citi initiates coverage on america's favorite stock, apple with three separate analysts. they'll all join us exclusively to dissect the tech giant. with the fidelity stock screener, you can try strategies from independent experts and see what criteria they use. such as a 5% yield on dividend-paying stocks. then you can customize the strategies and nar
. a lot more "squawk on the street." back am-n a minute. [ male announcer ] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other things, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. >>> you know the holidays are here when santa rings the opening bell. if only every day could be like this. the big board, macy's thanksgiving day parade, in it's 86th parade. we'll talk to the executive producer of the prad inarade in moment. yy inc celebrating its ipo today. watching for some movers. brent relatively mixed here. a little more color on hp. "the times" takes a crack at it, giving us some anecdotes how out of the loop mike lynch kept himself. >> yeah, maintaining separate headquarters. we heard from mr. lynch yesterday on maria bartiromo's program. he, of course, d
, creative artists agency foundation, entrepreneur steve portman he ran for gubernatorial nomination a couple of years ago. and it's focused on providing a new kind of education on the ipad for boomers and particularly focused on careers that have social impact. they believe are going to launch in september. i can tell you whether they will succeed or not but i was struck by the fact that this was a significant investment that was made and it was a collaboration between public and private institutions, a development that i'm much closer to and that i mentioned earlier is the film -- [inaudible] we were in partnership with one of the producers of that sound and in fact we have been doing a contest called the marigold ideas in which people over 50 in communities around the country each month get 5000-dollar prices for an idea for social change in their community. one person each month gets to go with the rose color -- rhodes scholar. they're still a couple of months left in the contest so i encourage anybody to enter. it was a film that was made for $10 million it was made upwards of $125 milli
will be steve collins, the impresario of washington ideas. >> a thank you. >> thank you all for joining us. armed washington editor at large at "the atlantic." howant to chtell you amazing this is. this is one of three times that they have allowed an outside group, the other happening to be president of the united states and onetime madeleine albright coming in to do with teleconference. this is the third time they have opened this upper for a during the day session. this is a great partnership and i want to think the museum for doing this. i have got a friend hear some more. he was the founder of circuit city and he has just written a book called the rise and fall of circuit city. to some degree, they are uncomfortable truth is when you think about nations, companies. of there certainly rise and fall stories. political campaigns are really lousy times to think about the hard truth of what is happening. one of the hard truth about our panel is that we are five white guys. we try to figure out how to divvy this up. we're four tall guys and dog. we are very aware of this. for all of you to e
apple stores, retail stores that it took a long time and that steve jobs had a game plan. how did you convince the critics that they can wait for you to do what you want to do? >> i think people will wait. you got to remember for every sale of a stock another person buy as stock. we have a rotation in our investor base. our investors are looking at where we'll be down the road, not where we'll be this year. our vision is very clear. you know, we built out this really great mock up of the future jcp store in dallas. everybody gets to see that and excited about it and that will roll out next year. by back to school next year 40% of the store will be updated. a new home area, kid area. we'll be one of the most exciting stores in the mall in the next few months ahead. >> i can see you're enthusiasm, ron johnson. i'm hoping you're wearing a jc penney sweater. >> i am. this is our jcp sweater. it's actually -- think about this. it has cotton and cashmere and you can buy this today for $15. >> sounds like a deal. >> it's unbelievable. >> you're eliminating check out counters. how does that w
wandering around, regis and his wife, joy, were at the carlyle a lot of fun. >> steve tyrell, a terrific -- >> i know it is blurry, he is in the middle. someone else took t. >> roseanne scott. >> another shot of your posse. >> reege and joy. >> they louvre. -- they love you. >> singing the songs of sammy kahn. at the carlyle. very little rooms in new york you can go to enjoy that kind of music and have that kind of an old-fashioned, in a good way, new york night. so good for the carlyle keeping it going. the feinsteins at the regency is going to be closing, i heard. it breaks my hear. just -- you know. >> let's get happy with the girls at the desk. we have some girls from caa. >> champagne. >> going to toast the ladies at the desk. hello caa. >> hoda's agency. you guys going to have a confab later. don't let her leave the meet. no matter what you do >> all right. let's toast. >> why are we doing that? >> i don't know. >> get ready for our upcoming segment, how to pair champagne and caviar during the who will day? >> yes, indeedy, what is going on. we have a fun show, by the way you today
tomorrow, sunday morning at 8:00. we'll have democratic congressman, steve cone and the situation in gaza and the crazy news out of eyipt. mohamed morsi, one of the most fascinating world figures. one day i helps negotiate a cease-fire and the next doe layers himself a unilateral dictator. we are going to dive deep and look at the outcome and the winners from losers from the gaza situation and we will be talking about susan rice an the future of foreign policy. >>> coming up next, melissa mayor ris perry. wi what will the first lady do with her second term? that and the definition of family when melissa harris perry ges gets going next. we'll see you right here tomorrow at 8:00. thanks for getting up. try running four.ning a restaurant is hard, fortunately we've got ink. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply stores.
with an analysis of the election by david plouffe and steve schmidt. anne marie slaugther talks about the challenges of balancing work lives and personal lives and how that affects policy. jeff fager spoke to students at arizona state university. in a few moments, a discussion of the evolution of facebook. in less than an hour, a forum on how gaming can solve the world's problems. after that, leon panetta at the center for a new american security. and for 90 on the economic outlook -- ben fobernanke. david savage, phyllis energy, and the enreg bill. "washington journal" is live every day at 7:00 a.m. on c- span. >> they are using a mobile phone primarily to access facebook because they have not had access to a laptop or pc. in a lot of cases, there is not an infrastructure media in communication that you have in the u.s., a lot of americans will say, facebook is great for gossiping and seeing what my friends are eating for lunch, but if you were to talk to somebody in the middle east, you would hear a different story, which is that facebook was providing access to news to people who h
Search Results 0 to 23 of about 24 (some duplicates have been removed)